Foreign Commerce and Navigation of the United States

Front Cover
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1940 - Commercial statistics
0 Reviews
The statistics of "Immigration and passenger movement" are included in the report on foreign commerce to 1895, and for 1893-1894 are also published separately.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Popular passages

Page vi - The foreign value of imported merchandise shall be the market value or the price at the time of exportation of such merchandise to the United, States, at which such or similar merchandise is freely offered for sale to all purchasers in the principal markets of the country from which exported, in the usual wholesale quantities and in the ordinary course of trade, including the cost of all containers and coverings of whatever nature, and all other costs, .charges, and expenses incident to placing the...
Page 157 - Paper board, wallboard, and pulpboard, including cardboard, and leather board or compress leather, not plate finished, supercalendered or friction calendered, laminated by means of an adhesive substance, coated, surface stained or dyed, lined or vat-lined, embossed, printed, decorated or ornamented in any manner...
Page vii - USC 1498(a), 1552) 18.14 Shipment of baggage in transit to foreign countries. The baggage of any person in transit through the United. States from one foreign country to another may be shipped over a bonded route for exportation. Such baggage shall be shipped under the regulations prescribed in 18.13, except that the card or paster shall be printed on yellow paper and shall read "Baggage in bond for export.
Page v - That for the purposes of this title the foreign market value of imported merchandise shall be the price, at the time of exportation of such merchandise to the United States, at which such or similar merchandise is sold or freely offered for sale to all purchasers in the principal markets of the country from which exported, in the usual wholesale quantities and in the ordinary course of trade for...
Page 192 - Steel ingots, cogged ingots, blooms and slabs, by whatever process made; die blocks or blanks; billets and bars, whether solid or hollow; shafting; pressed, sheared, or stamped shapes, not advanced in value or condition by any process or operation subsequent to the process of stamping ; hammer molds or swaged steel ; gun-barrel molds not in bars; alloys...
Page 143 - ... grass, palm leaf, willow, osier, rattan, real horsehair, cuba bark, or manila hemp...
Page 251 - Perfumery, including cologne and other toilet waters, articles of perfumery, whether in sachets or otherwise, and all preparations used as applications to the hair, mouth, teeth, or skin, such as cosmetics, dentifrices, tooth soaps, pastes, theatrical grease paints, pomades, powders, and other toilet preparations, all the foregoing, if containing alcohol, 40 cents per pound and 75 per centum ad valorem; if not containing alcohol, 75 per centum ad valorem.
Page 158 - That paper embossed, or cut, die-cut, or stamped into designs or shapes, such as initials, monograms, lace, borders, bands, strips, or other forms...
Page vi - Exports of domestic merchandise include commodities which are the growth, produce, or manufactnre of the United States, and commodities of foreign origin which have been changed in the United States from the form in which they were imported, or which have been enhanced in value by further manufacture in the United States.
Page 174 - ... strips of glass not more than three inches wide, ground or polished on one or both sides to a cylindrical or prismatic form, including those used in the construction of gauges, and glass slides for magic lanterns, 35 per centum ad valorem.

Bibliographic information